tv CBS This Morning CBS June 21, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning, it is tuesday, june 21st, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump tries to shift his focus after firing his controversial campaign manager, and investigators reveal an apparent assassination attempt on the presumptive nominee. vice president joe biden slams donald trump in an interview with charlie, he warns re making the entire muslim ligion our enemy. and new wildfires in the west amid a dangerous heat wave. firefighters struggle to control in triple digit temperatures. a look at today's "eye opener: your world in 90 seconds."
it's ready to go t. it can burn at any moment. >> huge flames. temperatures through the roof. >> a deadly heat wave grips the southwest. >> the searing heatli fueng massive wildfires across several western states. >> hundreds of people have been ordered from their h womesith voluntary evacuations for many others. >> i got my kids, my grandma, everybody in the car. >> devastating. it's unbelievable. donald trump fires his controversial campaign manager. >> corey lewandowski is out. what happened? e'>> hs a good man. we've had great success, but i think it's time now for a different kind of a campaign. we're going to go a little bit of a different route. >> we have seen in orlando another terrible it terrorist attack. it brings to the fore once again cogun ntrol. >> people being able to purchase a weapon as well as further background checks could pass this time. >> in the wake of orlando and back-to-back votes the senate rejected four new gun control measures. >> we couldn't even agree to prevent known and suspected terrorists from buying guns. police are investigating the
yelchin. >> the suv involved was actually being recalled. a bouncuse hoefe lt a child's birthday party early in western new york. >> oh, my gosh, the bounce house! >> all of that -- >> i'm about to retire. i'm not quite as young as you. >> when you're in sports they say you're old as 30. >> you were old, let's face it. come on, man. try to run around those bases. >> and all that matters -- >> donald trump fired his controversial campaign manager, corey lewandowski. apparently truskmp aed meatloaf, who would you fire? he said that guy and he was out. >> on "cbs this morning." >> big congratulations to the new nba champions. the cleveland cavaliers, what a great moment for the city of cleveland, right? lebron returns home, gives his city the title. >> it was an inspiring cinderella story if cinderella had first betrayed her family by taking her talents to south beach.
welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump promises a different type of presidential campaign after firing his long time campaign manager. corey lewandowski was forced out yesterday just four weeks before the republican convention. trump made the move as a new national poll shows hillary clinton leading him by six points. >> and those new numbers are part of a trend. a series of recent polls show clinton on top, and that has the trump campaign in turmoil. chip reid is here with the republicans' decision to replace the man who handled his white house bid from the very start. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. lewandows corey lewandowski may have led donald trump to a record breaking primary victory, but on monday the calls for his ouster appeared to finally sink in, and trump had his rm toer top aide escorted out of trump tower. trump said it's the beginning of a
>> he's a good man. we've had great success. >> reporter: last night donald trump praised controversial former campaign manager corey lewandowski, a decision to fire him, trump said, was a strategic shift. >> i'm really proud of him. he did a great job, but we're we're going to go a bit of a different route. >> it's a different style. >> it is a different style. >> reporter: during his year long campaign trump was repeatedly force d to defend hi former aide. >> good job, corey. >> reporter: even boasting about his loyalty when lewandowski was accused of grabbing and bruisinging a female reporter. >> it would be very easy for me to discard people. i don't discard people. i stay with people. >> reporter: lewandowski clashed with campaign colleagues, even trump's own children. and ultimately his daughter ivanka was a major influence in her father's decision. >> the campaign is moving in the right direction. that's the most important thing. >> reporter: monday lewandowski said he had no regrets. >> if donald trump wins, that's good for corey lewandowski
and so when you think about it, why would i want to do anything other than what's in the very best interests of him and his campaign. >> reporter: reince priebus said paul manafort moved them to a different campaign. >> there's no way of competing understandings of what the right approach is going to be. >> reporter: trump is trailing in national polls, but a new quinnipiac poll of critical battleground states shows trump and clinton are neck and neck in pennsylvania and ohio. in florida clinton is leading by eight points. still, trump contends the election is just getting under way. >> it's early to have polling. we haven't even gotten started yet. i'm just literally just starting. >> reporter: one area where lewandowski was seen as lacking was in general election fund-raising, according to new numbers filed with the federal e election commission monday trump's campaign and supporting committee had over $21 million an
compared with more than $100 million for team clinton. gayle? >> a big difference in the numbers. >> yes, it is. >> thank you very much. a british man is in custody after saying he had plans to assassinate donald trump. he was arrested saturday at a trump rally. police say he tried to grab an officer's gun so that he could shoot the presumptive republican nominee. investigators say that he apparently plotted this attack for about a year now. jeff pegues is following the investigation. >> reporter: investigators say the suspect had been training at a las vegas gun range in the hours before he was arrested. authorities say he fired 20 rounds at a target from a 9 millimeter glock pistol before putting his blot plot into motion a day later. >> i love las vegas! >> reporter: the gop presumptive nominee did not know what was really happening in the crowd at this campaign stop in las vegas. according to investigators, what appeared to be a disturbance was
steven sanford's disruptive plot to kill donald trump inside treasure island casino's theater. he was quickly rushed away. >> thank you. thank you, officers. >> reporter: according to court documents, sanford got up from his seat and approached saying he was seeking an autograph from tru trump. he then tried to take the officer's weapon by grabbing the holster and handle with both hands. sanford admit ted to trying to shoot and kill trump, acknowledging he would only be able to fire one to two rounds before being killed by police. this isn't the first threat to trump on the campaign trail. in march a demonstrator was arrested during a rally in dayton, ohio, after he tried to rush the candidate on stage. in recent months, the candidate's west coast campaign stops have on occasion included violent encounters between pr protesters, trump supporters and
target. >> step away, right there. >> reporter: last month secret service agents jumped into action to protect democratic candidate bernie sanders when at least five people stormed the stage at a campaign stop in oakland.intimidated ea easi. >> reporter: there is security camera footage of the incident in las vegas but it has not yet been made public. sandford, who is a british citizen, was here in the u.s. illegally with an expired passport. he'll be in court again early next month. charlie? >> thanks, jeff. dan senor was an adviser to mitt romney. we're please ed d to have him b at the table. welcome. >> good to be with you. >> is this about trump believing he can change his campaign and believing that lewandowski stood in the way? >> may be what he believes but my sense is, the sense among many republicans, donald trump has a donald trump prm
corey lewandowski problem. if you look at the two elements that are most important in presidential politics, there's the science of the campaign, the operations, the field game, the staff, the coordinating surrogates, the fund-raising, and then there's the art. there's the science and the art, the general performance. in both areas, the science, the operations, have been a disaster. he has few employees. he hasn't been raising money. he has no operations in the field. on the art, the performance, if you look at how he's used the last six weeks it's been gaffe after gaffe after self-inflicted wound to self-inflicted wound. the science and the art are failing him. just a tweak by changing his campaign may not if i can the problem. these are donald trump problems. >> that's my question, whether he can do that. >> do you think he knows he's in trouble? you hear words like chaos, disarray, hot mess, but does he understand how deep this problem is? >> i don't know. but my accepts is he has
of people telling him he had as a real problem. if you look at the way he's performed in the only over the last year in politics but over his entire career, whether it's in book publishing, real estate, tv, every stage of his career he's operated at one speed, high ly rhetoric, someone not showing discipline, working as part of a massive organization and has been willing to restrain his rhetoric in order to calm supporters down. >> what difference do you expect paul manafort to make? >> none. we're three weeks away from the convention. he has three big pivot points, the convention, choosing a vp, and the debates. we're heading into the convention. there's already a revolt brewing among delegates to dislodge him at the convention. >> 400 delegates said they will try and dump trump. >> right. and there's 1,500 and they think they could get up to half of that quickly. >> hillary clinton is going to give a big speech on the economy and trnd
thought that donald trump is an excellent businessman. could it be tough? >> absolutely. there was a ton of opposition research during the primary on this, the republican primary opponents never really used it. i've seen a lot of it. it's powerful. she'll use it to great effect. he has nobody to go on tv and push back. >> great to see you. >> dan, thank you so much. dangerous heat is helping to fuel wildfires burning overnight in the western united states. there are fears two growing wildfires could merge. >> at least 16 wildfires are burning in the west. hundreds of people have been force d to evacuate and triple digit temperatures are making matters worse. death valley could reach 120 degrees today. phoenix could hit 112. a difficult effort to fight the flames. carter, good morning. >> reporter: we're in the angeles national forest where firefighters have been battling the flames through the night but
digit temperatures during the daytime that are making this such a tough fire to fight. >> these are huge flames. >> reporter: flames from the fish fire and reservoir fire ate away at tinder dry vegetation monday. firefighters mounted a strong offense in punishing 100-degree heat in order to keep the fires from merging into one massive inferno. >> look at that just pouring out of that aircraft right there. and it just goes and goes. >> reporter: smoke choked the air and became an eerie backdrop to the downtown los angeles skyline. drivers could see the powering plumes from the freeway. more than 600 homes are under mandatory evacuation. some had little more than ten minutes' notice before they had to get out. >> it's devastating. it's unbelievable how fast it happens and that it was actually burning against the wind downhill. >> if this burns the next thing will be mud slides.
watched anxiously as the fire flirted with her property line. >> we live here for a reason. we love these mountains and these hills. when you live some place like this, you have to know there's always that danger. there's a tradeoff. >> reporter: as night fell, the flames crept closer. the air assault pressed on and the crew fought the fire from the ground. >> with this heat and with the fields being so dry, we could have another spark-up a couple miles away. >> reporter: it's still before sunrise and it's already pretty warm out here. we expect the triple digit temperatures it to continue at least through today and, of course, that means there's the possibility we could see even more wildfires. charlie? >> carter, thanks. attorney general loretta lynch will travel to florida today for a briefing on the investigation into the orlando nightclub shooting. the fbi yesterday released a time line and tran script of phone calls between the gunman, a hostage negotiator, and
david begnaud is in orlando. david, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning. our investigative team has confirmed the fbi has their hands on a piece of video that shows the killer practicing with an assault rifle prior to the attack. also this morning the fbi is telling us the killer called 911 speaking in a chilling, calm, and deliberate manner. at 2:02 a.m., the call goes out to police, multiple shots fired at pulse nightclub. the killer was insidearmed with a rifle and a handgun. about six minutes later -- >> our officers were within the club within minutes and engaged the suspect in gunfire. >> reporter: the killer retreated to one of the bathrooms and barp cabath barricaded himself inside with hostages. at 2:35 a.m. he called 911. i'm in orlando, he said, and i did the shootings. during the 50-second call he also pledged his allegiance to the leader of isi
up. what followed were three conversations with hostage negotiators between 2:48 a.m. and 3:24. the killer claimed to have explosives. there is some vehicle outside that has bombs. he also said he had a vest similar to the kind used in france. those claims turned out to be false, but by keeping the killer occupied and on the phone, police believe lives were saved. >> during that time our officers were intermittently in and out of that club saving people. >> reporter: earlier on monday the fbi was criticized by republican leaders for releasing a transcript with the shooter's pledge to isis redacted. speaker paul ryan said selectively editing this transcript is preposterous and the public should be clear-eyed about who did this. investigators back tracked releasing the transcript without redactions. by releasing it with redactions at first the justice department says they didn't want to create a platform for
norah, after being pummeled by reporters and asked why they weren't being transparent, the justice department within four hours said here is the script unredacted. you guys are creating an unnecessary distraction. >> quite a reversal. david, thank you so much. new gun control measures appear unlikely after the senate failed last night to pass four separate bills, each fell short of the 60 votes needed. democratic party bills called for expanded background checks and banning anyone on a terrorist watch list from buying a gun. the republican versions rerequired people to wait 72 hours. maine republican susan collins is expected to unveil a bipartisan bill today. hours before the senate votes last night, i interviewed vice president joe biden. a conversation at the executive office building next to the white house was wide ranging. we began with gun control. >> we have seen in orlando another terrible terrorist attack. in fact, the largest
killing in america's history. it brings to the fore once again gun control. are you any more optimistic that at long last some changes may take place? >> slightly, charlie, but i do think that at a minimum on matters relating to people on the terrorist watch list being able to purchase a weapon as well as possibly further ba background checks could pass this time. >> and could it pass a house of representatives? >> i don't know. all i know is you have to continue to try. it will eventually pass. >> some will argue that if someone is intent on doing great vi violence, they will find a gun. >> let's assume that's true, okay. whether they find a gun or they find the equivalent of an an r-15 depends on how much damage they can do. it's like you hear if they don't have a gun they'll get a baseball bat or a knife or
going to kill as many people. they're not going to get to as many people and if you have multiple rounds and magazines that hold 19 shots and you go boom, boom, boom, boom, as opposed to, you know, like everybody thinks of the western old six shooter you have to take it out and work it, it matters. it matters the amount of carnage that can occur as a consequence of what type of weapon. >> this is a political year and these are political issues. this is what you said in a speech you made several hours earlier. it would tw undermine or seek sound bite solutions in a world of complexity if we forget who we are, betray our values and embrace intolerance we will squander all of our hard-earned progress. most people who heard that thought you were talking about donald trump. >> well, donald trump falls into that
other people do as well. but it's a voice that is being heard around the world. if we squander the alliance, if we denigrate them, if we go out there and there's 1.5 billion muslims in the world, if we make the religion the enemy, where do you think we're going to get the cooperation? >> is that what donald trump is doing in your judgment? >> yes. >> we will have more of our conversation in our next hour. biden reacts to the extraordinary letter signed by 51 american diplomats critical of the administration's theory of policy and he opens up about his friendship with the president. that's ahead. one week after the disneyworld alligator attack killed the 2-year-old boy, rikki klieman will be here with the potential of a hug
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♪ cleveland waited 52 years for this moment to see this picture. thousands of fans greeted lebron james and the cavaliers as they came home after their stunning -- and stunning is the word -- comeback over golden state. they're celebrating the city's first championship in a major sport since 1964. drop the microphone. sunday's decisive game seven drew nearly 31 million viewers and that is the most watched nba game in 18 years. cleveland will hold a victory parade tomorrow. they had 10,000 people at the airport. >> this was such a sweet victory for the cavaliers for so many ways. so many ways. can you imagine? >> was there a bet going or something? >>
i keep thinking about the dinner i want to have, the wine. >> at the charlie rose table. i was telling people yesterday, charlie -- >> don't you wish you were there? >> i wanted to sneak in. >> you didn't invite me over to watch the game in person. >> a terrible mistake. >> i think there was a terrible mistake. >> can i come for dessert? i'll pay my own freight. >> they're expecting 500,000 people. i'm very happy for cleveland. >> me, too. >> i'm very happy for cleveland. >> a great american working class city that finally has a championship. but you have to also pay attention to lebron's part, his heart. >> he was on a different level, charlie, sunday night. they all were, a different le l level. so congrats to the cleveland cavaliers. welcome back. and i owe charlie rose dinner. welcome back to "cbs this mornin morning." in this half hour the defect that could be connected to the
death of anton yelchin. why there's no fix yet. will disney be held responsible for the death of the 2-year-old. rikki klieman with the possible court fight and whether changes made after the tragedy could make a difference. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports that russia is waiting to hear the olympic committee's decision about its track and field team, the ioc is meeting right now in switzerland. it is considering whether to support a ban imposed on russia's athletic federation. an investigation found systemic use of performance enhancers by russian athletes. >> the hartford courant reports on the supreme court refusing to hear a challenge of the ban of assault weapons. they were enacted after the sandy hook shooting in 2012. the challenge was brought by gun dealers and advocates. connecticut's governor said the court's decision should show that common sense gun laws not ly
constitutional. jackson's "clarion ledger" on the closing of the book in the mississippi burning case. state authorities say they see no more viable prosecutions. civil rights workers were ambushed and killed on this date in 1964 by the ku klux klan. and charges against four top police officers and a businessman in a corruption scandal among other things. federal prosecutors say the police officers were bribed to partially close a major tunnel so a businessman could get to a fund-raiser for the mayor. the officers are accused of t e taking gifts in exchange for favors including costly trips and a prostitute's charges. the accident that killed a young hollywood star, 27-year-old anton yelchin died when his jeep grand cherokee crushed him against a fence. his suv was among hundreds of
a recent recall. kris van cleave was the first to report this and why regulators flagged the jeep. kris, good morning. >> reporter: as friends and family mourn the loss of anton yelchin, owners of jeep grand cherokees are urge d to make sue their car is in park and turned off before exiting. the national highway traffic safety administration says rising hollywood star anton yelchin could be the first death linked to a defect in some jeep grand cherokees. >> may i have your attention please. >> reporter: los angeles police say the "star trek" actor's 2015 jeep grand cherokee was still running when it rolled back sunday. >> thank you for your time. >> reporter: pinning the 27-year-old against a fence in his own driveway. an autopsy revealed he died from blunt traumatic asphyxia. he may not have properly put his suv into park before getting
out. 2014 and 2015 grand cherokees were among 1.1 million vehicles worldwide recalled in april for an issue with the electronic shifter that could result in rollaway incidents. the shifter lacks the traditional grooves telling the driver the car is in park, reverse or drive. federal regulators call the design not intuitive, increasing the potential for unintended gear selection. owners were notified of the recall in may by letter while fiat chrysler accelerated its plans for repairs, internal documents show the fix wasn't expected to be available until at least july. >> i pushed all the way forward. it doesn't necessarily mean i end up in park. >> reporter: we first reported on the issue in march. since then the number of complaints has grown to approximately 700 including 212 accidents and at least 41 injuries. company documents blame potential driver error. >> i got out of the jeep. i thought it was in park and it was in reverse still. >> reporter: gary nearly avoided injury when his an
a little bit so i got between the car and the garage and i was able to yell for my son and stop the car at the same time. >> the fix should have come faster. >> one of the things chrysler does is try to shift the blame to the driver. if you can't design a product that is easily used by everyone who is going to use it, then you have a problem with the design. >> reporter: fiat chrysler cautions it's too early to speculate on the cause of this crash. in a statement the automaker offered its condolences to the yelchin family and friends. gayle? >> thank you very much, kris. the 2-year-old boy killed in an alligator attack will be buried today in nebraska. he was grabbed by the predator at one of the resort's hotels. divers found his body after a 16-hour search, and now there are growing questions about how much disney could be held responsible for this terrible attack. cbs news legal expert rikki
discuss. rikki, good morning. >> good morning. >> this remains one of the worst stories most people have ever heard. >> i agree. >> i can't imagine how horrible it was are for the parents. what could disney's possible defense be here? >> disney will say, if they were to have a defense, if the case were to go forward in that manner, disney is going to say, look, it wasn't foreseeable. we've never had an alligator attack on a human being that killed anyone, period, that there hasn't been an alligator attack at all where there's even an injury in 45 years. therefore, it wasn't foreseeable. they'll also say there were no swimming signs that were posted and when people go they assume the risk. the third thing they'll say is everybody knows there are alligators in central florida. and to that last, i say for people like me who grew up in the midwest and live in the concrete city of new york, i don't expect a gato
>> and no swimming is different, rikki, than beware of alligators, is it not? >> i think no swimming is highly different than beware of alligators, so we have to look at what the plaintiff has to prove if it were to go to trial. the plaintiff has to simply say that they knew, disney knew, prove that they had knowledge. what did they know, when did they know it, and they had a duty to warn. they didn't warn. >> why would disney ever want this to go to court? you don't ever want to argue with a family of a toddler killed on your property by an alligator. >> i say if i'm advising disney that my best advice is not only write the check and write it big but write it before a complaint is ever filed. >> and with the huge plan about how it will never happen again. >> i think it should already have been written and it should have been written with a sense of we are so very, very sorry. >> these are all the changes we're making.
the correct advice. >> what can we do? >> of course. >> and i am sure and they have done well with making the family feel the best that disney can under the circumstances. >> there have been other changes already. >> what they have done, which would show to the public that they could have done it, but that is not admissible in court should it go to court. >> i think norah's point -- what you are saying -- >> i was just there with my three kids on that very beach. >> you all raise an interesting point, why would this possibly go to court? they're very smart people at disney. >> i would hope so. >> they are. >> always great to have you here, rikki. while it's scorching in parts of the u.s., it's the middle of winter it at the south pole. ahead, new developments in the rescue that means braving some of the world's most extreme conditions. and, if you're heading out the door, first of all we don't want to you head out the door, but if you have to, if you have some
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here's a look at the american research station at the south pole where rescuers are trying to reach a group. planes have arrived on and the arc it at this ka antarctica. >> good morning, charlie. flying to the south pole is already difficult during the antarctic summer when the continent is in the middle of the pitch dark winter as now, weather conditions make flying virtually impossible. with a sick contractor in need of evacuation and the clock ticking, there is little choice. two twin otter planes dispatched from canada last week will attempt the mid-winter rescue done in 2004 and 2003, this man flew on both missions. >> we face similar conditiono
what the guys will be facing this week which is cold temperatures and no light whatsoever down at the south pole. >> reporter: on monday the planes landed on the antarctic pen iinsula. only one aircraft will make the roughly 1,500 flight to the south pole. the second will stay behind in case the first runs into trouble. >> the big concern, of course, you don't have enough fuel to go to the south pole, turn around and come back. >> reporter: the contractor's name and exact condition haven't been released and a second patient may also need to be evacuated. temperatures outside the south pole station are hovering at minus 60 degrees fahrenheit. while the rescue planes can withstand the extreme cold and use skis to land on the ice, in prior rescue missions other vital systems have frozen over. >> so the skis heat up and when the plane stopped, it froze to the ice, which we weren't
expecting. when it was time to leave, we were stuck. we couldn't get the plane lose. >> reporter: the doctor was evacuated in 2001 because of a gallbladder infection. lieutenant colonel david pandera of the air national guard has flown to the south pole more than 300 times. >> i can go from blue skies like you see hyped behind me with blt to a total whiteout, a very strange place. >> reporter: his unit evacuated dr. jerri nielsen who diagnosed and treated herself for breast cancer while at the station in 1999. she had to wait until the end of winter to leave, something current rescuers hope to avoid. >> the challenge is always going to be the temperature and the weather. those two most uncontrollable factors whether it's our airplane or theirs. >> reporter: according to the national science foundation there are 48 people at the south pole station maintaining the facility and conducting experiments. nc
actually spent the antarctic weather there so rare if you are one of those people down there. >> what exactly are they doing there, and don't you know before you go to the south pole? >> they did not know and they got sick while they were there and it was so bad they need to be hospitalized or take them away because they can't treat the person. >> very scary. thank you very much, dana. a fun feature at a birthday party becomes a frightening scene. ahead, what happens when winds send a bounce house high through the air right
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♪ it is tuesday, june 21st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including more of our interview with the vice president of the united states. joe biden talks about the kr criticism of the administration's foreign policy and also a moving account of his personal relationship with the president. but first, here is today's "eye opener" at .8:00 trump had his top aide escorted out of trump tower, it's the beginning of a different kind of campaign. >> is this simply about trump believing that he can change his campaign? >> that may be what he believes bu st myense and the sense among
has a donald trump pemrobl not a corey ndlewai owskproblem. investigators say the suspect had been training at a las vegas gun range in hours before he was arrested. firefighters have been battling t fheselames through the night, but triple digit temperatures are making this a tough fire to fight. the fbi has their hands on a piece of video that shows the killer practicing with a an assault rifle. >> you don't want to argue with the family of a toddler. >> not only writehe t check and write it big but write it before a complaint is ever filed. federal regulators are urginger owns to make sure their car is in park and turned off before exiting. the cleveland cavaliers beat the warriors and became the first nba team to ever come back from a 3-1 deficit to win the championship. bernie sanders, so you're saying there's a chance?
i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. new numbers out this morning show hillary clinton holding an advantage over donald trump in a quinnipiac poll finding clinton with an eight-point lead in florida, the largest potential swing state. two other swing states are very close, clinton and trump are tied at 40% in hiohio. she leads by one point in pennsylvania and that is a statistical tie. >> and the candidates had a much bigger gap when it comes to fund-raising. at the end of may hillary clinton had nearly 4dz lly $42n on hand. donald trump had $1.3 million. clinton raised almost $20 million more than donald trump. he's only raised $5.6 million and much of that came from trump himself. he spent roughly $7 million less than hillary clinton. the newest numbers follow up fired campaign manager corey lewandowski yesterday. he had been at trump's side since the campaign began a year ago.
with the press, campaign colleagues and the candidate's children. in the end trump's daughter ivanka played an important role in the decision. trump praised lewandowski after letting him go. >> corey, i'm really proud of him. he did a great job. we're going to go a bit after different route. >> a different style -- it's a different style -- >> a little different style, yeah. a little different style. >> the trump campaign, manafort, will replace corey lewandowski. the front page of "the new york times" warns, as the summer starts, the region turns infernal. 16 wildfires across the west. a pair of wildfires outside los angeles have burned at least 4,500 acres. firefighters are not only battling the flames and smoke but triple digit temperatures. smoke filled the sky to give an ominous backdrop to the los angeles skyline. more than 600
mandatory evacuation orders. attorney general loretta lynch will meet with orlando shooting victims and first responders. she will be briefed on the investigation. cbs news has learned investigators have video of the gunman practicing with the assault rifle used in the attack. it apparently shows him at the gun range where he bought the weapon. newly released transcripts show he called 911 at 2:35 a.m. during the attack. he said, quote, i'm in orlando and i did the shooting. during that roughly 50-second call, he pledged his allegiance to the leader of isis. >> between 2:48 and 3:27 there were three more conversations between the shooter and a hostage negotiator. the attacker made threats about having explosives. they turned out to be false. police believe keeping the killer occupied and on the phone saved lives. officers were able to go in and out of the club to rescue people. >> and the funerals continue for the victims today. family and friends said good-bye yesterday to
mccool. that service happened at an orlando church. the two-time cancer survivor was a regular at the nightclub where she was dancing with her 21-year-old son. she died shielding him from the bullets. he offered a powerful tribute. >> my mom -- i never thought that her life would be ended right in front of my eyes. everybody who knew my mom knew she was the mom everybody wanted. she took in everybody with open arms. she loved everybody equally no matter what. >> a son's tribute to his mother. that's tough tough to listen to. her children spoke at the service. the crowd released white balloons into the sky. >> she sounds like a wonderful woman. >> when we were there
orlando, her name kept coming up. they came and told us stories about mrs. mccool and how involved she was with her children and was a regular there because she wanted to support. >> was a mom to everybody. >> yeah. the senate failed to pass four different gun control measures yesterday. democratic bills fought to expand background checks and to ban anyone on a terrorist list from buying a gun. innocent americans could end up on the list. their proposal sought a 72-hour delay for people on watch lists. more resources for background checks. >> after the votes former arizona congresswoman gabby giffords tweeted, quote, i wish i could use words like unimaginable and unthinkable to describe the u.s. senate's reckless inaction but i cannot. #disarmhate. she survived an assassin attempt when she was shot in the head. more from my conversation with vice president joe biden who spoke in his ceremonial office at the executive office building in washington. i asked about criticism
obama administration's use of force or lack of it in trouble spots like syria and libya. there are those who argue, look, we have a problem overthrowing these dictators like mubarak and gadhafi and like saddam and come back and we might ask the question would we have been better off if they stayed? saddam, gadhafi, mubarak? >> i argue strongly against it. okay, tell me what happens, he's gone. what happens? doesn't the country disintegrate? what happens then? doesn't it become a place where it becomes a petri dish for extremism? tell me what we're going to do. >> and it has. >> it has. i don't think we should use force unless it meets certain basic criteria. is it in the national security of the united
our allies. number two, is it -- can we use it efficatiously. will it work and can it be sustained? i can take you to any part of the world and we put in 150,000 troops. we can absolutely end the carnage but we're there. now are we going to take -- my dad used to have an expression. he would say, joe, if everything is equally important, nothing is important. tell me, what is -- what are our greatest concerns in terms of our existential existence? >> what did you think about those who said we need to be more aggressive? >> the president and i and previous presidents support the right of any diplomat to have a channel to voice a different view. there's not a single
recommendation that i saw that is a single solitary answer attached to it how to do what they're talking about. and every one of them that i'm aware of has -- we've done -- the president has been fas fastidious. he calls the central intelligence, the cia, et cetera. tell me what will work. will this work? and the answer has repeatedly been no. >> what's interesting about this to me is the idea that you have so many people who want you to do something about assad first -- you're smiling. you've heard it so often. >> and yet when you press the do you want us to do about assad? take him out? is that what you want me to do? tell me how this ends, charlie. if you're senator charlie rose, tell me how it ends, charlie.
>> really interesting. you can always be a critic from the outside, but what's the solution? how do you do it without massive loss of lives. >> his smile was so knowing, too, to that. tell me what to do. >> the unintended consequences he worries about a lot. and that's the view president obama, his own rationale for not doing more. my impression -- impression -- is the vice president has had a real influence on the president in terms of his friend. >> they clearly respect and admire each other. i can't wait to hear about the next part, the relationship between the two of them. now brazil is racing to shine on the world stage. ahead, why some people who live there say billions spent on improvements are just for show. the city is not ready
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we're just over six weeks from the start of the olympics games in rio de janeiro, but the problems are growing. two members of the australia paralympic team were robbed at gunpoint near their hotel in rio. safety is not the only concern. there are worries about zika. a state of financial emergency, brazil's impeached president and allegations of corruption. ben tracy traveled to see if they can handle the games. >> reporter: that's the sound of rio racing to be ready. the president of the international olympic committee came to check on the city's progress anv
>> brazil needs now the most something which is unified the country because we see from outside deeper division. >> reporter: this is rio's olympic park where most of the events will take place. almost all of the venues down there are now complete but all over the city they are still rushing to get a lot of work done. giant stands for spectators to watch volleyball are going up on copacabana beach and a new highwa just opened. but a newed $2.8 billion mass transit system is very much unfinished. we went underground to see the long delayed project which is critical to transporting as many as 300,000 people every day. this is the inside of one of the stops on the new subway extension here in rio that will take tourists and athletes out of the olympic park. as you can see the ticket takers are ready to go but there is still plenty of
being done here and this is not scheduled to be finished until four days before the games begin. but the olympic spirit is not being felt in rio's poor areas. they sprawl over the city's hillside. you've lived here since you were a baby? he says the more than $11 billion being spent on games won't make his life better or safer. do you think the government and the police are trying to put on a good show for the olympics? >> it's a commercial for the foreigners, for the investors. >> reporter: are you excited the olympics are here? >> no. >> reporter: no? >> no. >> reporter: why? >> the investment is not for us. it's for the foreigners. >> reporter: we wanted to ask rio's mayor paez about the criticism and the polluted waters many athletes will be swimming in. he canceled twice on the same day a major media outlet accused him of corruption. he's not alone. braz
impeached president could be formally removed from office just days before the games begin. yet brazil's interim president says the world won't care about the political crisis once the caldron is lit assuming rio crosses its construction finish line on time. for "cbs this morning" ben tracy, rio de janeiro. >> there always seems to be a story about whatever city is hosting they're not ready and somehow they pull it together. >> this seems to be compounded by lots of problems. >> there are other issues for sure. it will be interesting to see how it all turns out. a mountain biker find a new hazard on the trail that's surprising. animal encounter that sent a rider and his wheels tumbling down. that's coming up next. that's not a good fall. up next on "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c.
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it is the first full day of summer. did you know summer arrived yesterday at 6:34 p.m.? what were you doing? we'll start the day with beautiful sun rise s. this is a beautiful glow in florida. do you like this? the sun rises over baltimore harbor. that's pretty stuff. and the sun is breaking through the clouds
post your sun rise photos with a #sunrisethismorning and they could be featured here on "cbs this morning." >> yesterday was the longest day of the year. >> so enjoy it. a mountain biker's dramatic wipeout near lake tahoe was captured on his body camera. he crashed into a surprising obstacle, a bear. >> look closely when the video is slowed down you can see a bear in the shadow. that's at the bottom left of the screen. 26 year year david souza was not hurt. he said the bear was gone before he could ask if it was all right. >> i still never saw the bear. did you? >> no. >> did you sea the bear, charlie? we don't lie on "cbs this morning." we should freeze frame
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♪ ♪ there are mountains and hillsides enough to climb ♪ ♪ there are oceans and rivers enough to cross ♪ ♪ enough to last until the end of time ♪ ♪ what the world needs now is love, sweet love ♪ ♪ it's the only thing that there's just too little of ♪ ♪ what the world needs now is love, sweet love ♪ >> isn't that beautiful. it's a music video for orlando released just yesterday around 50 broadway stars came together in the days after the pulse gh
support for the victims. they recorded a cover of what "the world needs now is love" as a rallying cry against the terror. proceeds from this single will support an lgbt center in orlando, and i want to get a copy. >> me, too. >> i think it's so beautiful. sarah jessica and the unexpected people along with the stars you know and love. it's so beautifully done. i got goosebumps when i first saw it this morning. i want to hold hands. >> there's somebody who will hold your hand there. >> yes. and you, too, norah. welcome back to cbs. what the world needs now, we have it here. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i really love that song. coming up in this half hour, more from charlie's interview with vice president biden. he talks about working with president obama, why he trusts the president and the ways they have unexpectedly become friends. also best-selling author angela duckworth is looking at
why summer may be the best time for your kids to explore their future. time to show you this morning's headlines. "the new york times" looks at the united states tough match against argentina tonight. this is the copa america tournament semifinals. the americans must stop high-scoring lionel messi. his goal in the quarterfinals. dempsey's goal helped the united states beat ecuador. the team is missing three sarters due to suspension. >> who are you picking? >> the united states. absolutely. it'll be a good game. >> i think so, too. always go usa. 180 performers and songwriters signed a petition in a fight against services like youtube. taylor swift among the artists. they're asking for a copyright act nearly 20 years old. the artists say it makes it easy for third parties to illegally share content on line. also signing this petition, paul mccartney,
carole king. >> i'd sign that. it can be put on youtube in a second. "the wall street journal" says women in saudi arabia love bumper cars at amusement parks but not for bumping. they see it as a chance to get behind the wheel in a country that bans female drivers. some women told us saudi artist ts use the experience to practice driving. some have it as a weekly ladies night. "the new york post" reports on derek jeter's chat with president obama about retirement just months before he leaves office. >> i'm not quite as young as you but still relatively young. >> can you repeat that because, you know, when you're in sports they say you're old at 30. thank you. i appreciate that. >> for baseball players, you ere old. let's face it. come on, man. we saw you try to run around those bases. >> that interview was done for
when he retired. you can see the whole conversation coming up. i like the two of them together. >> i like to see a relaxed conversation like that. >> it shows you one more time the president is such a sports lover. >> very much so. they started out as political opponents. they say they will leave office as close friends. for the past eight years barack obama and joe biden have been an inseparable duo. they have seen the kcountry and each other through the best and worst times. in a conversation the vice president gets personal about his boss. talk about the friendship with president obama, what it is -- >> you know -- >> the connection because he clearly, clear ly relies on you. >> well, first of all, he jokes and he says we make up for each other's shortcomings. he makes up for more of my shortcomings than i do. >> what did he mean by that? >> our
as well as our experience. whomever the next president is should have somebody they trust they know will have their back -- >> and will be candid? >> and will be candid with them. the deal we made when we did this. he said, do you have any conditions? i said i'm not wearing any funny hats and i'm not going to change my brand. and so the one -- and we hollered at each other in private meetings like two friends. our families, of course, my granddaughters are the very best friends of his daughters. he always kids me, i'm always saying all politics is personal. by that i mean if you understand the other man's hopes,
president and i, we know each other, we talked. we had lunch every week. most of the time we talked about our family. he was there for my son. he was the only one when my son was dying that i was able to be completely candid with. >> and you could talk to him. >> and i felt obliged. i had to let him know what was going on. and he was -- he was genuinely moved and, go, what do you need. it's a genuine friendship. i respect him. he has more backbone, more character than any one person -- and a lot of presidents have character -- than any president i've dealt with, the last eight presidents. i trust him. >> i've taken way more of your time, your staff hates me. >> charlie, i enjoy you. i think you're the best, pal. an actual conversation, i pr
>> thank you, mr. vice presid t president. >> appreciate it. >> wow. what a nice way to end. i love you say the staff hates me, to be clear, he said take your time. what a beautiful relationship that president obama and vice president biden had. >> and the fact that he talked about how at the toughest point of his entire life, the person who was there that he could talk to was the president. >> you know, he said that they holler at each other, so they clearly have a strong profess n professional relationship but they are like brothers. they're like brothers, almost like best friends. >> and they trust each other. that's important. >> you heard that, the eulogy the president gave. >> really good interview. >> if you know somebody has your back, you can't put a price on that. >> we get to watch the whole thing -- >> tonight on bloomberg. >> for many people summer means time off and relaxation but angela duckworth, author of "the new york times" best-selling book "grit" says i
time to develop interests. the university of pennsylvania psychologist defines it as passion and perseverance, a key success predictor no matter what season it is. "grit" is a division of cbs. angela, welcome back and good morning. >> thank you so much. >> first of all, congratulations. i always look at the "new york times" bestseller list and you've been on it since you first came here so congrats. >> i snuck a peek myself but thank you very much. i appreciate it. >> let's talk about this. you say gritty people usually focus on one thing at a time. what about summer and for our kids? >> when you look at gritty people in maturity, grown-ups, they do one thing really well, it's their passion. where does that come from? when you're a kid, you don't know what the passion will be. you have to try things. summer is a great time to try things even if they don't become your lifelong passion because you always learn something. >> e
kids get a job. not all kids are old enough to get a job but when they're teenagers and legal to work, you learn enormous things of when you have a boss who is not your parent. sometimes like a chef that i studied, he started washing dishes. it ends up leading to the passion. sometimes it doesn't. but you always learn something. >> you say don't -- a lot of commencement speakers say follow your passion. you say foster your passion. >> i have sat in a number of commencement speeches. i'm a professor, i've been a student so i've graduated and when that commencement speaker tells you to follow your passion and you don't have one, i think it strikes fear in your heart and you wonder what do i do now? maybe a better verb is foster because it's really developed over time. summer is a great time to sart one. >> you have a thing in your house, you say you should do one hard thing. what does this mean, one hard thing? people are running
hard stuff. >> i have a 13-year-old and 14-year-old at home and i do impose the hard thing rule on them. they have to do a hard thing, something that takes practice to try to get better, to fail and get feedback on that failure and to learn. and over the summer, they have to do a hard thing as well. we don't take breaks in our house. the seasons have their seasonality but, yeah, over the summer they will continue to do something that takes practice. >> and you have to finish it. >> and they have to finish it. you don't get to quit in the middle. >> what's a hard thing you would try over the summer? >> my one daughter, lucy, plays viola and she will continue over the summer, so that's a continuing hard thing. but my other daughter, amanda, is starting to develop an interest in french, so we're going to send her to a program where she's going to practice french for two weeks. that's a bit of a luxury and not every parent can afford programs camp but the idea in general is that if kids can do something where their interests are starting to ow
paid program or not, i think that's progress. sitting at home on your couch is not what i want kids to do. >> go ahead. >> a great story condoleezza rice said her mom always made her play the piano and her mom made her quit. her mom said you can't quit until you're good enough. >> what's the grit scale? >> it's a questionnaire i developed after interviewing super achievers in fields such as sports and music. you interview them all the time. so you could have written the grit scale. it asks the question how persistent are you about goals that you care about and how consistent is the direction in your life? are you going in all different directions or do you have something that motivates everything you do? >> one of the biggest in my life is purpose. have purpose. >> and to have purpose is the first step to having grit. >> i like that. angela duckworth, love your book. love
really good information on how to foster our kids during the summer. thank you. and "grit" is on sale now and continues to climb on "the new york times" bestseller list. "finding dori," the mes for all those pokers, prodders, shuckers and sniffers, all giant produce is triple checked. we're focusing on fresh... ...so you don't have to guess. my giant.
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faith. >> nah, never worit's too crazy. >> other people aren't willing to extend kindness or with her. >> why can't we just enjoy the view? we've done it. >> reporter: seeing the matter of fact treatment of dori's memory loss and her ability to take on any challenge as a breakthrough for shoved. helping those with developmental and intellectual disabilities, she took a group to see the film. >> the message was not lost. i think as soon as we got out of the film people said she never gave up. she kept swimming. she did it. >> look, hot diggety! you're flying. >> reporter: disney has a history of films that embrace the differences of their main
dumbo's oversized ears allowed him to fly and the title character in the original "finding nemo" puts a positive spin on his smaller than average fin. >> how is the lucky fin? >> lucky. >> reporter: but "finding dori" gives a whole spectrum. the octopus is missing a tentac tentacle. the shark has vision problem. the whale has trouble with his sonar abilities. but they all ultimately find their own special skills to help dori get home. ellen degenerous provides the voice for dori spoke to "entertainment tonight." >> even your disability can be your biggest strength. so i was surprised to see how complex of a character she became. >> reporter: and so we don't see her as a tragic figure. we see her as a person who is different. i think that catching kids at an age when they haven't formed preconditions about disability and encouraging them to see
opportunities to have different experiences is a really powerful thing to it do. >> reporter: the group that she took to see "finding dori" also got the film's subtle message will parenting. they like the movies and shows that can be scary and allows children to learn about risks. they agree it was because dori's parents were brave enough to believe she could find her way back home that made it all possible. >> many messages there. now i actually want to see it. don't you, charlie rose? >> maybe you can go together. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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. we tell you the dos and donts if if you are planning a trip to cuba. >> the wildly successful sisters behind the georgetown cupcake crave. they are here to share their recipe for success. >> it's tuesday, june . 21st this is "great day washington." >> resident legend. is that what he is? >> it's tuesday. darrell said
there was cupcakes. it just happens to be tuesday. i'm chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. darrell green whispered when you introduce me, say resident legend. >> i'm a legend in the kitchen upstairs. >> in the kitchen, what are you making for lunch, darrell. >> cupcakes that me and some of the ladies got together and made. >> wait a minute, here. it was smelling really sweet in the great day studio. i'm like we have cupcakes here. katherine and sophie the georgetown soup cake ladies are here. >> they are back. >> when we first launched the show. >> we helped make cupcakes. >> memorable. >> it was fun. but it tastes so good. >> they are here to talk about they will be speaking at a conference sharing their recipe for success for
show with james corden, his popular carpool karaoke took twists and terms asa lena gomez joined him for a different ride. ♪ when you are ready, come and get it. when you are ready, come and get it. when you are readily -- when you are ready. [screaming]. we got to worry if it's the truth. >> keep singing james. that is hysterical. i am so glad he is on cbs. f